Julie DicksonFellow & Tutor in Law; Professor of Legal Philosophy
Julie Dickson (LLB, Dip. L.P. Glasgow; MA, DPhil Oxf.) is Professor of Legal Philosophy in the Faculty of Law, and Fellow and Senior Law Tutor at Somerville College.
After completing an undergraduate law degree at the University of Glasgow and a D. Phil in Philosophy of Law at Balliol College, Oxford, she held lectureships at the University of Leicester and University College London before taking up a Fellowship in Law at Somerville College in 2002.
Professor Dickson works mainly in general jurisprudence or philosophy of law, and especially on methodological issues, and her publications on this topic include her book, Evaluation and Legal Theory (2001). She is also interested in theoretical aspects of Transnational law, especially European Union Law, including the theory of legal systems in the EU context. Professor Dickson teaches Jurisprudence and European Union Law at both undergraduate and postgraduate levels, and has been the recipient of a University of Oxford teaching excellence award and nominated for an “Outstanding Tutor” award in the student-led Oxford Students Union teaching awards. She serves on the editorial board of several journals, including Legal Theory, Law and Philosophy, Transnational Legal Theory, the Oxford Journal of Legal Studies and Problema, and was the Review Articles editor of the Oxford Journal of Legal Studies from 2003-2016.
Professor Dickson’s most recently completed book project – as both co-editor and contributor – featured some of the best contemporary work combining legal and political philosophy and European Union law. J. Dickson and P. Eleftheriadis (eds.) Philosophical Foundations of European Union Law, was published by Oxford University Press in 2012. She is currently working on a new monograph on the methodology of Legal Philosophy, under contract with Oxford University Press, working title: Elucidating Law: The Philosophy of Legal Philosophy, following which she plans to write a short book on the value of content-independence in law. She is also a keen amateur photographer with a particular interest in wildlife photography.
See also the interview on the Jurisprudence in Oxford subject page: https://www.law.ox.ac.uk/research-and-subject-groups/jurisprudence-oxford/julie-dickson
'Estado del arte de la filosofía del derecho' / 'State of the Art in Legal Philosophy' (2016) Problema (UNAM Press, México, D.F.). J.Dickson
Ours is a Broad Church: Indirectly Evaluative Legal Philosophy as a Facet of Jurisprudential Inquiry' (2015) 6 Jurisprudence 207. J. Dickson
'Who’s Afraid of Transnational Legal Theory?: Dangers and Desiderata ' (2015) Transnational Legal Theory, J. Dickson
'Law and Its Theory: a Question of Priorities' in R P George and J Keown (eds), Reason, Morality and Law: the Jurisprudence of John Finnis (Oxford University Press 2013) J. Dickson
'Introduction: The Puzzles of European Union Law' in J Dickson & P Eleftheriadis (eds), Philosophical Foundations of European Union Law (Oxford University Press 2012), J. Dickson and P. Eleftheriaidis
'Legal Positivism: Contemporary Debates' in Andrei Marmor (ed), The Routledge Companion to Philosophy of Law (Routledge 2012), J. Dickson
'The Idea of a Legal System: Between the Real and the Ideal' in N Walker (ed), MacCormick's Scotland (Edinburgh University Press 2012), J. Dickson
'Towards a Theory of European Union Legal Systems' in J Dickson & P Eleftheriadis (eds), Philosophical Foundations of European Union Law (Oxford University Press 2012), J. Dickson
'Directives in European Union Legal Systems: Whose Norms Are They Anyway?' (2011) 17 European Law Journal 190, J. Dickson
'On Naturalizing Jurisprudence: Some Comments on Brian Leiter’s View of What Jurisprudence Should Become ' (2011) 30 Law and Philosophy 477, J. Dickson
'Is Bad Law Still Law? Is Bad Law Really Law?' in Maksymilian Del Mar and Zenon Bankowski (eds), Law as Institutional Normative Order (Ashgate 2009), J. Dickson
'How Many Legal Systems? Some Puzzles Regarding the Identity Conditions of, and Relations Between, Legal Systems in the European Union' (2008) 2 Problema 9, J. Dickson
'Is the Rule of Recognition Really a Conventional Rule?' (2007) 27(3) Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 373, J. Dickson
'Descriptive Legal Theory' (2006) IVR Encyclopaedia of Jurisprudence, Legal Theory and Philosophy of Law, J. Dickson
Evaluación en la teoría del derecho (Spanish language edition of Evaluation and Legal Theory, UNAM Press, México, D.F. 2006), J. Dickson
'Interpreting Normativity' in Properties of Law: Essays in Honour of Jim Harris (OUP 2006), J. Dickson
'Methodology in Jurisprudence: a critical survey' (2004) 10(3) Legal Theory 117, J. Dickson
'The Central Questions of Legal' (2003) 56 Current Legal Problems 63, J. Dickson
Evaluation and Legal Theory (Hart Publishing 2001), J. Dickson
'Interpretation and Coherence in Legal Reasoning' (2001) (Fall 2001 Edition, revised June 2005 and September 2009) The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (ed. - E. Zalta), J. Dickson
'Legal Positivism and Moral Scepticism: An Unholy Alliance?' (1999) 28 Anglo-American Law Review 243, J. Dickson
Samantha Sebastian DieckmannFellow & Tutor in Music; Associate Professor in Music Faculty of Music
I am an Associate Professor in the Faculty of Music, and a Tutorial Fellow at Somerville.
My main research interests lie in how intercultural relations and notions of ‘diversity’ play out in a range of music education settings. Music education is broadly conceived, and my projects have involved investigating music-making across a range of classroom, policy and curriculum development, extracurricular, community music intervention and self-directed music contexts. One strand of my research focuses on the musical lives of migrant and former refugee communities in resettlement contexts. Another focuses on the functionalisation of music as public pedagogy to enable ethnocultural self-representation and address intergroup conflict. My current project considers the construction and experience of ‘diversity’ in secondary school curricula and classrooms. I publish on these topics in journals and edited volumes across music education, community music, music psychology and ethnomusicology, and serve on the editorial boards of Research Studies in Music Education and International Journal of Community Music.
My teaching for the Music Faculty includes undergraduate courses on ‘History and Philosophy of Music Education’, ‘Music Education: Practice and Pedagogy’, ‘Music in the Community’ and ‘Musical Multimedia’. In some of these modules, students undertake placements in school and community settings and are assessed both practically and theoretically. At Somerville College, I provide tutorials for the modules on ‘World Jazz’, ‘Critical Studies in Ethnomusicology’, ‘Foundations in the Study of Music’, ‘Music Mind and Behaviour’ and ‘Musical Thought and Scholarship’.
Recent postgraduate supervisees’ dissertation titles include, ‘Institutional music education and public pedagogy in Afghanistan’ (DPhil), ‘Music and trust in international relations: Bilateral relationship between Canada and France’ (DPhil), ‘Black musicians and accessibility to music education and the classical music industry, UK and US’ (MPhil), ‘Music integration programmes for migrants in North-Rhine Westphalia, Germany’ (MPhil).
War and conflict in resettlement contexts: Music in children’s everyday lives. 2021, in press. Book chapter. Oxford Handbook of Early Childhood Music Learning and Development. Co-author with Kathryn Marsh.
Addressing tribalism in displacement: Self-directed music activities in Blacktown’s South Sudanese community. 2020. Book chapter. My Body was Left on the Street: Music Education and Displacement.
From dropping out to dropping in: Exploring why individuals cease participation in musical activities and the support needed to reengage them. 2020. Journal article. Psychology of Aesthetics, Creativity, and the Arts. Co-author with Amanda Krause, Melissa Kirby and Jane W. Davidson.
Peace, empathy and conciliation through music. 2019. Journal special issue. International Journal of Community Music. Co-editor with Jane W. Davidson.
Bridging musical worlds: the effects of musical collaboration between student musician-educators and South Sudanese Australian youth. 2019. Book chapter. Visions of Intercultural Music Teacher Education. Co-author with Kathryn Marsh and Catherine Ingram.
Emotions. 2018. Journal article (co-authored). Music and Arts in Action. (Special issue: Keywords for music in peacebuilding). Co-author with Jane W. Davidson.
Organised cultural encounters: Collaboration and intercultural contact in a lullaby choir. 2018. Journal article. The World of Music (New Series). Co-author with Jane W. Davidson.
Constructing whiteness in Blacktown: Everyday encounters with diversity in Australia’s music. 2018. Book chapter. Diversity in Australia’s music: Themes Past, Present and for the Future.
Beate DignasBarbara Craig Fellow & Tutor in Ancient History; Associate Professor in Ancient History
My broad interests are in Greek History and Religion, especially late Classical and Hellenistic, as well as in the cultures and history of ancient Anatolia.
More specifically, I focus on the Hellenistic Period, especially priesthood and the link between ethnic and religious identities.
I am currently engaged in a study of the religious landscape and cultural identity of pre-Attalid Pergamon. Stemming from articles on the religious identity of Attalid Pergamon this is evolving into a long-term research project with regular research output of article length but also ultimately a monograph that will bring together much interdisciplinary research and, I think, will be of interest to a wide scholarly community. At present I am investigating the genesis of the cult of Dionysus in Mysia as well as the possible identification/ association of the Attalid hero Telephos with the Hittite divinity/ ruler Telepinu.
I am also beginning work on a comprehensive study on ‘Satyrs in the Hellenistic World’, trying to approach the phenomenon of the satyr in visual and textual culture not from an art-historical but cultural perspective. Apart from looking at the religious dimension and investigating the role of the satyr in Dionysiac worship the study will relate the figure of the satyr to the expressions and responses of Hellenistic societies, both local and transregional.
Economy of the Sacred in Hellenistic and Roman Asia Minor’ (Oxford University Press 2002)
Rome and Persia in Late Antiquity’ (together with E. Winter, Cambridge University Press 2007; repr. 2008; Persian translation 2008)
Practitioners of the Divine: Greek Priests and Religious Officials from Homer to Heliodorus’ (edited together with K. Trampedach, Harvard University Press 2008)
Creating the Past, Controlling the Present: Historical and Religious Memory in the Ancient World’ (edited together with R.R.R. Smith, Oxford University Press 2012)
Priests and Prophets among Pagans, Jews and Christians (edited together with R.C.T. Parker and G.G. Stroumsa, Peeters 2013)
Katherine Duncan JonesEmeritus Fellow; Senior Research Fellow
Katherine Duncan-Jones is an Emeritus Fellow of the College, and a former Professor and Tutorial Fellow in English and Senior Research Fellow.
Portraits of Shakespeare (Oxford: Bodleian Library, 2015)
Shakespeare: Upstart Crow to Sweet Swan, 1592-1623 (London: Arden Shakespeare, 2011)
Shakespeare: An Ungentle Life, rev. edn (London: Methuen, 2010)
(ed.) Shakespeare's Sonnets; and A Lover's Complaint (London: Arden Shakespeare, 2010)
Susan DunningFulford Junior Research Fellow; SSHRC Postdoctoral Fellow
I work on religious and cultural developments in the Roman world through the study of material and literary sources.
In my forthcoming monograph, The Ludi Saeculares and the Saeculum: Time, Festival, and Authority in the Roman World, I examine the development of the Saecular Games and their relationship to Roman conceptions of time from the Republic to late Empire.
My current research project, Humans as Gods in the Roman World, is funded by Canada’s Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council (SSHRC) and the Gerda Henkel Stiftung. I am investigating human associations with divinity in Plautus’s comedies, Pompeiian graffiti, and in funerary monuments and inscriptions of the imperial period, and will publish my findings as a monograph. My other research interests include Roman and Greek hymns and Latin epigraphy.
At Toronto, I taught courses in Roman and Greek religion, history, language, myth, and drama.
'The Republican Ludi Saeculares as a Cult of the Valerian Gens'
Historia (journal article)
'Jacob A. Latham, Performance, Memory, and Processions in Ancient Rome: The ‘pompa circensis’ from the Late Republic to Late Antiquity'
Classical Review (book review)
Oxford Classical Dictionary
Julian DuxfieldAdditional Fellow; Human Resources Director, University of Oxford
Hanne EckhoffCollege Lecturer
I work on historical Slavonic linguistics, especially Old Church Slavonic and the history of Russian.
I am a historical corpus linguist, and ever since I got my PhD I have been committed to building diachronic text corpora (treebanks) for Russian and Church Slavonic, within a wider initiative to build such resources for early attestations of the major Indo-European branches. My research centers on the history of verbal aspect and definiteness marking in East and South Slavic, and I also do contrastive work, especially on Old Church Slavonic and Greek. I also publish on methodological and computational topics related to my practical corpus building work.
I took my PhD in Russian Linguistics at the University of Oslo in 2007. I was a Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Oslo from 2008 to 2013, and a Senior Researcher and briefly Associate Professor at UiT The Arctic University of Norway from 2013 to 2017, attached to several projects in the field of historical corpus linguistics. I joined Lady Margaret Hall as Fellow and Tutor in Russian and Linguistics in 2017. I also give tutorials to Somerville students.
A corpus approach to the history of Russian po delimitatives
The added value of diachronic treebanks for historical linguistics.
Eckhoff, Hanne & Luraghi, Silvia & Passarotti, Marco.
Diachronica. 35. 297-309. (2018).
Quantifying syntactic influence: Word order, possession and definiteness in Old Church Slavonic and Greek: The Interplay between Internal Development, Language Contact and Metalinguistic Factors
Overlaps in spatial encodings: Evidence from the Indo-European translations of the New Testament.
Thomason, Olga & Eckhoff, Hanne.
Aspect and prefixation in Old Church Slavonic.
Eckhoff, Hanne & Haug, Dag. (2015).
Kamel El OmariBeamline Scientist at Diamond Light Source; Lecturer in Biochemistry
I am Somerville’s Lecturer in Biochemistry.
I am a virologist and crystallographer based at Diamond Light Source, the UK’s national synchotron. The aim of my research is to shed light on proteins interactions occurring between viruses and their host cells. Viruses use host cell resources to carry through their life cycle, but infection triggers host cell antiviral defense mechanisms that in turn drive viral adaptation. Thus it is crucial to understand not only the biology of the virus but also the biology of the host and the different cell pathways hijacked by the virus. This project will initially focus on unravelling the mechanism of viral membrane fusion.
Another research focus is the single-wavelength anomalous dispersion of S atoms (S-SAD), an elegant phasing method to determine crystal structures that does not require heavy-atom incorporation or selenomethionine derivatization. Nevertheless, this technique has been limited by the paucity of the signal at the usual X-ray wavelengths, requiring very accurate measurement of the anomalous differences. The I23 beam line at the Diamond light source has been designed to provide an optimized environment for difficult S-SAD experiments, by increasing the anomalous signal with minimal noise.
El Omari K, Li S, Kotecha A, Walter TS, Bignon EA, Harlos K, Somerharju P, De Haas F, Clare DK, Molin M, Hurtado F, Li M, Grimes JM, Bamford DH, Tischler ND, Huiskonen JT, Stuart DI, Roine E. The structure of a prokaryotic viral envelope protein expands the landscape of membrane fusion proteins. Nat Commun. (2019)
Langan PS, Vandavasi VG, Weiss KL, Afonine PV, El Omari K, Duman R, Wagner A, Coates L. Anomalous X-ray diffraction studies of ion transport in K+ channels. Nat Commun. (2018)
Pryce R, Ng WM, Zeltina A, Watanabe Y, El Omari K, Wagner A, Bowden TA. Structure-Based Classification Defines the Discrete Conformational Classes Adopted by the Arenaviral GP1. J Virol. (2018)
Austin HP, Allen MD, Donohoe BS, Rorrer NA, Kearns FL, Silveira RL, Pollard BC, Dominick G, Duman R, El Omari K, Mykhaylyk V, Wagner A, Michener WE, Amore A, Skaf MS, Crowley MF, Thorne AW, Johnson CW, Woodcock HL, McGeehan JE, Beckham GT. Characterization and engineering of a plastic-degrading aromatic polyesterase. Proc Natl Acad Sci (2018)
Esposito D, Günster RA, Martino L, El Omari K, Wagner A, Thurston TLM, Rittinger K. Structural basis for the glycosyltransferase activity of the Salmonella effector SseK3. J Biol Chem. (2018)
Bountra K, Hagelueken G, Choudhury HG, Corradi V, El Omari K, Wagner A, Mathavan I, Zirah S, Yuan Wahlgren W, Tieleman DP, Schiemann O, Rebuffat S, Beis K. Structural basis for antibacterial peptide self-immunity by the bacterial ABC transporter McjD. EMBO J (2017)
Zhaoyang Sun, Kamel El Omari, Xiaoyu Sun, Serban L Ilca, Abhay Kotecha, David I Stuart, Minna M Poranen, Juha T Huiskonen. Double-stranded RNA virus outer shell assembly by bona fide domain-swapping. Nature Communications (2017).
Colin EspieSenior Research Fellow (Somerville); Professor of Sleep Medicine (Nuffield Department of Clinical Neurosciences)
Professor Espie’s expertise is in the clinical and laboratory assessment and treatment of sleep disorders, particularly using Cognitive Behavioural Therapeutics (CBTx), and in studies of sleep’s relationship to mental health. He is also Clinical Director of MSc/PgDip in Sleep Medicine, an online course affiliated to Somerville, that trains clinicians around the world. He co-founded www.bighealth.com and developed SleepioTM a digital CBT programme for insomnia.
You can contact Professor Espie via the email below or through his PA, Toria Summers (email@example.com).
Espie, C. A., Emsley, R., Kyle, S. D., Gordon, C., Drake, C. L., Siriwardena, A. N., Cape, J., Ong, J. C., Sheaves, B., Foster, R., Freeman, D., Costa-Font, J., Marsden, A., & Luik, A. I. (2019). Effect of Digital Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Insomnia on Health, Psychological Well-being, and Sleep-Related Quality of Life: A Randomized Clinical Trial. JAMA psychiatry, 76(1), 21–30. https://doi.org/10.1001/jamapsychiatry.2018.2745
Freeman, D., Sheaves, B., Goodwin, G. M., Yu, L. M., Nickless, A., Harrison, P. J., Emsley, R., Luik, A. I., Foster, R. G., Wadekar, V., Hinds, C., Gumley, A., Jones, R., Lightman, S., Jones, S., Bentall, R., Kinderman, P., Rowse, G., Brugha, T., Blagrove, M., … Espie, C. A. (2017). The effects of improving sleep on mental health (OASIS): a randomised controlled trial with mediation analysis. The Lancet Psychiatry, 4(10), 749–758. https://doi.org/10.1016/S2215-0366(17)30328-0
Espie, C. A., Kyle, S. D., Hames, P., Gardani, M., Fleming, L., & Cape, J. (2014). The Sleep Condition Indicator: a clinical screening tool to evaluate insomnia disorder. BMJ open, 4(3), e004183. https://doi.org/10.1136/bmjopen-2013-004183
Espie, C. A., Kyle, S. D., Williams, C., Ong, J. C., Douglas, N. J., Hames, P., & Brown, J. S. (2012). A randomized, placebo-controlled trial of online cognitive behavioral therapy for chronic insomnia disorder delivered via an automated media-rich web application. Sleep, 35(6), 769–781. https://doi.org/10.5665/sleep.1872
Rachel ExleyStipendiary Lecturer
I am a research scientist based at the Sir William Dunn School of Pathology (University of Oxford, UK).
I currently supervise a small team and we study the interactions of different Neisseria species and the specific mechanisms by which bacteria colonise the human body. I also teach microbiology to undergraduate medical students and am involved in science outreach activities to inspire and engage local primary school children.
Alongside this, I am also a member of the Microbiology Society’s Communications Committee and a representative on the Microbiology in Schools Advisory Committee (MiSAC).
Hollingshead, S. & Jongerius, Ilse & Exley, R. & Johnson, Steven & Lea, Susan & Tang, C.. (2018). Structure-based design of chimeric antigens for multivalent protein vaccines. Nature Communications. 9. 10.1038/s41467-018-03146-7.
Wörmann, Mirka & Horien, Corey & Johnson, Errin & Liu, Guangyu & Aho, Ellen & Tang, Christoph & Exley, Rachel. (2016). Neisseria cinerea isolates can adhere to human epithelial cells by Type IV pilus-independent mechanisms. Microbiology. 162. 10.1099/mic.0.000248.
Tan, Felicia & Tang, Christoph & Exley, Rachel. (2015). Sugar coating: Bacterial protein glycosylation and host-microbe interactions. Trends in biochemical sciences. 40. 10.1016/j.tibs.2015.03.016.
Professor Sir Marc Feldmann FRSSenior Research Fellow; Emeritus Professor of Cellular Immunology; Director of Kennedy Institute of Rheumatology
Marc Feldmann is an immunologist who has carried out groundbreaking work on the treatment of a number of autoimmune diseases. His particular research interest is in deciphering the role of cell-signalling chemicals known as cytokines in human disease processes.
Together with Sir Ravinder Maini FMedSci FRS, he was the first to show that antibodies that bind to the tumour necrosis factor (TNF) cytokine could block inflammation in the joints of patients with rheumatoid arthritis (RA). He later discovered that by adding an immune suppressant — for example, the chemotherapy drug, methotrexate — the treatment could be made to work better and last longer.
Marc’s findings have had a major impact on the treatment of RA: over 5 million patients have now received anti-TNF drugs, such as the monoclonal antibody infliximab. In addition, his pioneering work with cytokines has led to the successful treatment of other autoimmune diseases, including Crohn’s disease and ankylosing spondylitis — significantly improving the daily lives of millions of people worldwide.
Together with Sir Ravinder Maini, Professor Sir Marc has won many awards including the Crafoord Prize (2000); the Cameron Prize for Therapeutics of the University of Edinburgh (2002); the Alber Lasker Award (2003); the John Curtin Medal (2007); the Dr Paul Janssen Award (2008); the Ernst Schering Prize (2010); the Canada Gairdner International Award (2014); and the Tang Prize (2020).
Feldmann is Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians and of the Royal College of Pathologists. He was elected a Fellow of several national Academies, the Academy of Medical Sciences, the Royal Society of London and is a Corresponding Member of Australian Academy of Science, and a Foreign Member of the National Academy of Sciences, USA. He was knighted in the 2010 Queen’s Birthday Honours.
Fully reduced HMGB1 accelerates the regeneration of multiple tissues by transitioning stem cells to GAlert. Journal article; Lee G. et al, (2018), Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 115
Developments in therapy with monoclonal antibodies and related proteins. Journal article; Shepard HM. et al, (2017), Clin Med (Lond), 17, 220 – 232
Vanessa FerreiraClinical Non-Stipendiary Lecturer; British Heart Foundation Associate Professor of Cardiovascular Medicine; Honorary Consultant Cardiologist; Fellow, Lady Margaret Hall
Professor Vanessa Ferreira is a British Heart Foundation Associate Professor of Cardiovascular Medicine, and teaches Somerville students as a Clinical Non-Stipendiary Lecturer.
Professor Vanessa Ferreira has expertise in the study of heart disease using cardiovascular magnetic resonance (CMR). Her doctorate research in Cardiovascular Medicine at the University of Oxford focused on CMR myocardial tissue characterisation, converging with MR physics technical development towards clinical translation of myocardial T1-mapping. Briefly, each tissue type in the body has a magnetic property called T1 relaxation time, which can be measured (in milliseconds) using MRI scans. The heart has a specific range of normal T1 values, deviation from which may be indicative of disease. T1-mapping generates a pixel-by-pixel T1-map of the heart, which can locate small areas of disease in a numerical manner. Thus, T1-mapping provides a quantitative way to examine the heart, does not require any injection of contrast agents or radiation, and produces coloured MRI images which give additional information compared to traditional MR images.
One of her goals is to advance CMR methods to gain more insight into heart disease in ways not previously possible, in a non-invasive way. Another is to minimise the need for injection of contrast agents for diagnostic images, allowing more patients to benefit from cardiac MRI, eliminating adverse reactions to contrast agents, and savings in time and cost.
Working with MR physicists, engineers, biomedical imaging experts and clinician-scientists from a range of specialties, Vanessa’s research at the OCMR is highly collaborative and interdisciplinary. Vanessa also delivers CMR education, and supervises DPhil, MSc and medical students in CMR research at the OCMR, based at the John Radcliffe Hospital.
Messroghli, D.R., Moon, J.C., Ferreira, V.M. et al. Clinical recommendations for cardiovascular magnetic resonance mapping of T1, T2, T2* and extracellular volume: A consensus statement by the Society for Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance (SCMR) endorsed by the European Association for Cardiovascular Imaging (EACVI). J Cardiovasc Magn Reson 19, 75 (2017). https://doi.org/10.1186/s12968-017-0389-8
Piechnik, S.K., Ferreira, V.M., Dall'Armellina, E. et al. Shortened Modified Look-Locker Inversion recovery (ShMOLLI) for clinical myocardial T1-mapping at 1.5 and 3 T within a 9 heartbeat breathhold. J Cardiovasc Magn Reson 12, 69 (2010). https://doi.org/10.1186/1532-429X-12-69
Theodoros D. Karamitsos, Stefan K. Piechnik, Sanjay M. Banypersad, Marianna Fontana, Ntobeko B. Ntusi, Vanessa M. Ferreira, Carol J. Whelan, Saul G. Myerson, Matthew D. Robson, Philip N. Hawkins, Stefan Neubauer, James C. Moon,
Noncontrast T1 Mapping for the Diagnosis of Cardiac Amyloidosis,
JACC: Cardiovascular Imaging,
Volume 6, Issue 4,
Vanessa M. Ferreira, Jeanette Schulz-Menger, Godtfred Holmvang, Christopher M. Kramer, Iacopo Carbone, Udo Sechtem, Ingrid Kindermann, Matthias Gutberlet, Leslie T. Cooper, Peter Liu, Matthias G. Friedrich,
Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance in Nonischemic Myocardial Inflammation: Expert Recommendations,
Journal of the American College of Cardiology,
Volume 72, Issue 24,
Ferreira, V.M., Piechnik, S.K., Dall’Armellina, E. et al. Non-contrast T1-mapping detects acute myocardial edema with high diagnostic accuracy: a comparison to T2-weighted cardiovascular magnetic resonance. J Cardiovasc Magn Reson 14, 42 (2012). https://doi.org/10.1186/1532-429X-14-42